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to it? that is our show tonight. john: the dictionaryays 82 means firmness of character and the indomitable spirit some people think of cowboys like characters played by john wayne and clint eastwood people think of patrick dorinson. who is he? a radio host who calls himself the cooys a libertarian argues the bloated government is killing off grit in america. >> we have become a dependent state and we decided to trade freedom for security to say let the government handle these things let's be dependent on the government. john: you say your parents are very different. >> absolutely they said if you want to go be something in your le you have to get out there and start working when you are young, start doing things and demonstrate the ability to stand by your own 2 feet the last few years we have been teaching self-esteem instead of self-reliance. john: they like them so. >> tha is great we build an ice nation of narcissist life has risk you cannot litigate or legislate your way out of every problem. something just happened. john: the one thing is we baby boomers embrace w
to it? that is our show tonight. john: the dictionary says 82 means firmness of character and the indomitable spirit some people think of cowboys like characters played by john wayne and clint eastwood people think of patrick dorinson. who is he? a radio host who calls himself the cowboys a libertarian argues the bloated government is killing off grit in america. >> we have become a dependent state and we decided to trade freedom for security to say let the govement handle these things let's be dependent on the government. john: you say your parents are very different. >> absolutely they said if you want to go be something in your life you have to get out there and start working when you are young, start doing things and demonstrate the ability to stand by your own 2 feet the last few years we have been teaching self-esteem instead of self-reliance. john: they like them so. >> that is great we build an ice nation of narcissist. life has risk you cannot litigate or legislate your way out of every problem. something just happened. john: the one thing is we baby boomers embra
. we will see you tomorrow. john: and they're off. south dakota an early lead. in which state our people freest? >> new hampshire is looking especially coveted. john: laboratories of democracy. states can battle over smoking weed. >> should the federal government telling you what to put in your body? >> no. >> this is what democracy looks like. john: whether you can be forced to join a union. the battle over how much money you must give to government. >> indiana and delaware are rocketing. john: which strangles freedom? rumble in the states. that's our show tonight. ♪ john: america has 50 states. it's also good because it creates competition. and one state does something stupid people can leave the state. take their talent and money with them. but with a due between 1995 and 2010? 43 million people move from one state to another. so would states were the winners and which were the losers? let's ask travis brown who tracked the movement for his book how money wops. and he also created a clever way to see who is moving where and why. d'arcy joins us. she runs a think tank at ameri
>> cenk: bye buy. >> john: tonight on "viewpoint," mark sanford wins his congressional race in south carolina and i bet elizabeth colbert bush is kicking herself for not cheating on her husband by using taxpayer funds herself. the 2016 presidential rand paul said hillary clinton should not be allowed to hold future offices. and we're going to have a special pitch to any advertisers who want to reach the fans of the man who is now evolved into an id barely cored by skin. today the birthday of late president harry truman, and don rickels is 87 years old today. and the we judge the news media guilty of shoving trials down our throats for for attractive ratings. >> john: i'm john fugelsang. this is "viewpoint." thank you for joining us this evening. this is a day that the g.o.p. and hillary haters have been waiting for. the house oversight hearings on the 9112012 attacks. later blamed on terrorists with alleged links to al-qaeda. four americans were killed, including two security contractors, and ambassador christopher stevens. at the hearing eric nordstrom who had worked in lib
. >> john: good evening. the heritage foundation's report on immigration was release and immediately shot to the top of the fiction best-seller list but republicans are already self-deporting themselves away. an officer charged with preventing sexual assault in the air force has been charged with sexual assault. don't you miss the innocent days when patton used to slap an enlisted man and it was wholesome? and the eyes of the world are on cleveland, ohio, where three young women had escaped years of nightmarish captivity having been rescued by america's newest hero, charles ramsey. today is the birthday of bramms, tchaikovsky and benson who used to use humor. today tonight, a special salute to the right wing politicians of south carolina unless mark sanford seeks out to see another tribute on the side. this is "viewpoint." >> john: good evening i'm john fuglesang. and this is "viewpoint." on a day when america celebrated three women who escaped from nightmarish sexual abuse another deeply troubling story on this topic on a systemic level. president obama called it betraying our uniform an
>> john: my friends, every time convicted cover-up master oliver north goes on fox news and calls benghazi a cover-up, an angel sticks its head in a 1980s paper shredder. once again senator elizabeth warren has shocked our nation's capital by actually doing her job. she wants student loans to have the same interest as the banks get. republicans are listening to warren's proposals and promise her they'll filibuster them all with an open mind. >> bangladesh proves that thanks to overseas child slave labor walmart workers aren't the ones most exploited by walmart. today is the birthday of the great actor albert finney who still has never won an oscar. also the birthday of general john ashcroft and grammy winner songwriter william martin joel turns 64 today. next to organized labor goods made in america and thriving middle class billy joel is the popular comeback we would most like to see. this is "viewpoint." >> john: good evening i'm john fuglesang. this is "viewpoint." thank you so much for joining us tonight. if you think medical bills in this country are insane, you my friend are
" is next. [ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> john: israel launches airstrikes against syria, but there is some hope that this new conflict can be resolved within the next two or three centuries. meanwhile, at the nra convention right wing christian glenn beck compares mod raid michael bloomberg to right wing hitler. and wayne lapierre tells the crowd we will never surrender our guns despite nobody trying to take their guns. oh, and remember when the g.o.p. attacked president bush when 60 people were killed between between 2002-2008. well, i don't remember. let's take a brand new drug for obama haters and we'll unveil the new ad for it on tonight's show. today is the birthday of sigmund freud, willie mays, bob seger and on this date in 1527 spanish and german troops invaded and sacked rome ending the renaissance. fortunately, george w. bush has taken up painting. this is "viewpoint." [ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> john: good evening, i'm john fugelsang. this is "viewpoint." thank you so much for joining us this evening. israel won't say it was responsible but it was a sure thing that it was israeli forc
, and rick and rich and john and sabrina and mike. mike, is this a good law? >> david, i am not familiar with the precise details of the law. one thing we have a sentence to work. work, the states that give the shortest dureration and lower unemployment rates to the state that is give unemployment . i am for the plan. >> steve, should workers fired for sleeping on the job receive unemployment benefits. >> the law is trying to do and it is it a nice concept and it is going to be tough to work . latch on to this. >> and this is rheums and conditions. the trial lawyer saying you should have done this and that . nice concept. it is extremely difficult to execute. >> sabrina a good law or bad one. >> i love it and those who manage would the organization and i know what a drain it can be. >> i am in favor of inviting them to will the work. i am not sure it is much to change employee conduct. >> rich, if i am a boss and someone is litserally sleeping on want job . if fire the person for doing that. do they deserve umployment benefits? >> probably not. sabrina and steve pointed out what does the
i'm john stossel. see next week. >> excellent. >> we're celebrating the next 30 days. >>> the dow briefly crossing 15,000 for the first time ever, up more than 14% this year alone. s & p 500 right behind it, closing above 1600 for the first time ever on friday. investors cheering a better than expected jobs report. the unemployment rate at the lowest level in four years, but still high historically. so wall street sure firing on all cylinders. but are you feeling it on main street? hi, everyone. i'm brenda buttoner. this is "bulls & bears." the "bulls & bears" this week, our guests are here. welcome to everybody. john, stocks racing, but the economy stalling? >> yes. that is exactly the point. look, you said the stocks are on fire. they have been on fire. there is obviously a disconnect. the economy, you can not say, no one will say the last three years has been on fire. with the fed pumping money, with zero interest rates, the rich get richer, the poor get poor. we have the highest poverty rate -- more people in poverty in the history of our country. we're seeing the market take
] mark will be introducing john carlos. i'm also pleased to welcome kate damon here this evening. kate's business is called k's and it's a graphic design business but it's gotten involved in arranging for the speakers. in this case john lewis to be with us this evening and we are grateful to her. you might recognize her name. she grew up in charlottesville and her mother has something to do with this book festival. [applause] so first, mark. [applause] >> good evening everyone. thanks. thanks for those really nice introductory comments. well, if you haven't seen the picture photo i'm going to remind you of it. [applause] they say that a picture tells a thousand words and in the case of one at tonight's scheduled -- special guests it speaks to us in so many different levels. it's the 13-year-old sports night back in new jersey in 1968 i had several iconic sports photos on my bedroom walls and on my desk. willie mays, the catch, jackie robinson rounding third base screeching in his cleats in his brooklyn dodgers uniform on heading home. cassius clay standing defiantly over a defeated son
. >> thanks, john. hina? >> thank you, mike. and thank you to the bipartisan policy center for having this event and for inviting me. the spirit ofn the center with agreeing with a lot of what john bellinger has said. targeted killings program rate is profoundly important legal and moral policy question. right now the public debate, with respect to those questions is crippled, because we don't actually have a lot of the information we need in order to determine the full extent of where the program is being carried out, how , against whom, with what investigation, and what measures to prevent harm to civilians. let me also start with another point of agreement. often a straw man is created. the idea that people are against drones. some people may be. as a legal matter, i don't think drones are unlawful, but as a policy matter, they raise profoundly important question, because they are easier to use without risk to u.s. forces and may be able to be used in places where we are not otherwise at war, as has been explained to the american public where we are at war. it becomes a legal issue
and gentlemen, please welcome the honorable mayor ed lee. >> thank you. it's my pleasure to join john kilroy from sales force to present this opportunity for a very shortly, i think it's early 2015 that we are going to see the actual address of 350. some of you were trying hard, where is that address when we were trying to locate this place. we are going to be soon to see it. it's on a fast track for good reason. sales force is growing. it's an exciting company. i have to thank, i know --elli mentioned but i want to thank all of you who have been involved, the planning department, everybody working with the city is finding that rhythm of what it means in this city. it means a series of attitudes about the future vision of this city and we have two companies who are working together. kilroy royalty and sales force that share that exact sentiment about investing in our city for all the right reasons. just go years ago ground broke the transit center. the feeling at that time it was kind of a little bet that we would make that perhaps this region if not the state of california was going to rein
and practicing attorney and abc television networks before starting her television career and next is john. i met john about 10 years ago when he was starting off and had this crazy idea of operating a training center for public defenders and he did. he's no now the president and founder and one of the contributors to gideon's army, he's from john marshall law school where he teaches law and criminal procedure. he was in the post katrina and new orleans center. he trained people in the film. he received an advocacy fellowship and named a public interest fellow by harvard law school. next we have maurice call well. he was convicted in the housing project here in san francisco. there was no physical evidence linking him to the crime yet he was still convicted based on the false testimony of a single neighbor. he was sentence to life behind bars. in prison mr. colwell contacted the center for help and located two witnesses who saw the murder and said mr. colwell was not involved in anyway. they located the real killer who confessed and he committed the murder. that man is serving a life sentence f
and drummer john densmore. he was one of the founding members of the doors, the seminal rock band that came to personify the rebelliousness of the 1960s. he has just written a very compelling new book called "the dives unhinged," which into his battle from keeping the remaining two band members from using the name the doors after the death of jim morrison. a matter of defending a legacy that should not be tarnished. a conversation with john densmore coming up right now. >> there is a saying that dr. king had that said there is always the right time to do the right thing. i just try to live my life every day by doing the right thing. we know that we are only halfway to completely eliminate hunger, and we have a lot of work to do. walmart committed $2 billion to fighting hunger in the u.s. as we work together, we can stamp hunger out. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: internal disputes among band members is the stuff of legend in music. often, they go through reconciliations and reunion tours. that is not the case with the surviving three mem
of the white house agenda? let's talk it over with john dickerson who is in our washington bureau. good morning, john. >> good morning, anthony. >>> to start with the president has put joe biden back on the offensive on the gun control case. how effective is the strategy do you think? >> well the real question on gun control is what's going to happen in the senate and so joe biden in the first round of this and anything he does further to kind of raise kind of aware nltz is owe awareness is fine. the question is what can be done to put together a coalition of votes among the senators? and that looks like the energy there is still with the senator from west virginia joe mansion, and the senators who are working on this more than the vice president. >> and so john this would realistically entail convings a handful of senators who voted one way a couple weeks ago to suddenly change their minds and vote another way. what realistic is that strategy? >> well that's -- you lay it out the right way. that's a tough hill to climb for those senators because then they would look
is joining me now, john wag sh. also on the phone is john ryan, the center for national and exploited children. john walsh, you and i have been off and together on programs and with the end result is a nightmare. and horrible. it is a joy to be with you tonight where three young women. have been given their lives back. >> anderson. i can't tell you how ecstatic i am. you're absolutely right. here is a woman and two girls that were children when they were kidnaps, 17 and 14, to come back alive, is incredible. if i could be there to hug that man, charles ramsey who came off the street and he said it. i'm a black man. this is a white girl that's waving to me. it might be a domestic dispute. he breaks down the door. she in there approximately 10 years. saves her life and probably the other two women that were in there and allegedly another child. anderson, i'm extatic. i'm the parent of a missing child that was foumurdered. i'm sure amanda berry doesn't know that her mother died when she was in there. day say died of a brokenhearted looking for her. her mother never gave up looking for he
who helped amanda berry escape from that house. extraordinary to hear from him. joining me is john walsh, victim's advocate, host of "america's most wanted." also on the phone is john ryan, the center for national and exploited children. john walsh, you and i have been on programs together where the end result is a nightmare and horrible. it is a joy to be with you tonight where three young women. have been given their lives back. >> anderson, i can't tell you how ecstatic i am. you're absolutely right. here is a woman and two girls that were children when they were kidnapped, 17 and 14, to come back alive is i credible. if i could be there to hug that man, charles ramsey who came off the street and saw this girl, and you heard it. he said it. i'm a black man. this is a white girl that's waving to me. it might be a domestic dispute. he breaks down the door. she's been in there approximately ten years. saves her life and probably the child's life and the other two women in there and allegedly another child. he's a real hero. when the public gets involved, they can break these cases.
guests are here. welcome to everybody. john, stocks racing, but the economy stalling? >> yes. that is exactly the point. look, you said the stocks are on fire. they have been on fire. there is obviously a disconnect. the economy, you can not say, no one will say the last three years has been on fire. with the fed pumping money, with zero interest rates, the rich get richer, the poor get poor. we have the highest poverty rate -- more people in poverty in the history of our country. we're seeing the market take off. there is a huge disconnect between the two and that's not going to change with the lowest labor force participation rate, consumer driving 70% of the economy. >> susan, there are some good things out there, right? the housing market has found its foundation. we did have a solid jobs report and we had high revisions for the last couple of months. so is main street feeling this, too, or is it all wall street? >> no, it's starting to get better. people have been eulogizing this economy for months and it's just not as bad -- >> that's a big word. [ laughter ] >> and it'
financial support of: hello, i'm john lithgow. welcome to "american cinema." what do the directors of "star wars" and goodfellas" have in common? they both went to film school. yet when the filmmakers of this generation graduated they had no plans to work for the studios. in fact, if hollywood was on their minds at all, it was as an example of what to do differently. the first feature of a filmmaker from usc named george lucas had a title that read like a license plate, "thx 1138." a film with striking imagery, it perplexed studio executives. he later made "star wars." the first feature of a filmmaker from nyu named martin scorsese was picked up by an independent who changed its title and put it in local theatres. it didn't last long. he later made "goodfellas." steven spielberg, francis ford coppola, brian depalma. though their early work was not mainstream hollywood, their later work would ultimately represent what hollywood did best, with works like "e.t.," "the godfather," and "the untouchables," blockbusters. we are going to look at a band of filmmakers who thought they could change th
areas. cbs reporter john fegnolio is in ventura county with the latest. john. >> reporter: hey, ann. yeah, seems like fire season came early to all of california. here in ventura county the springs fire has grown very large and moved very fast consuming 45 square miles of land in just two days. right now the fire is just 30% contained. nearly 1900 firefighters are getting an upper hand on a wildfire that began in camarillo. crews are digging into rugged terrain to build fire breaks and setting controlled burns to clear dry brush while helicopters fill up water tanks and air tankers douse hot spots with fire retardant. >> the initial strategy essentially to flank the fire and then cut it off at the top. that was the initial strategy. so picture an ice cream cone. the bottom of that ice cream cone is where the fire started. we are going to run up the sides of that cone and put the ice cream on top. >> reporter: immediately you notice the air is cooler and damper than in recent days. firefighters are trying to take advantage of this weather hiking through this tough terrain using every
because of their passion. the john car distance company units many indian folks and every member believes that the world is filled with expression joy and free speech. please welcome dance company. welcome. (clapping). ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ (clapping). >> give another warm welcome to those folks. >> i need to work out again. i used to be in shape. all right. by the way, i thought i saw form mayor willie brown just walk in. ladies and gentlemen. thank you very much. now the special moment we've been waiting for the american heritage ward for individuals who have made an impact there's being presented in 3 categories where we have the lifetime achievement wards. nominations were submitted on line and then 3 judges made the final selection. (calling names) the first award is inspirational leadership and is printed to an individual's who has made grounded breaking achievements and has used their talent to give back in supporting opportunities to enh
a new director. it has been quite a long procedure, although it was no longer than the search for john buchannon. both searchers took about 13 months. my selection committee which was 13 people and i would like to thank them for their participation and in particular the search committee voted to appoint this particular individual in january and they have been able to keep the secret of this person until today. and i really commend them because it's a very hard secret to keep and i know that there have been many rumors of names of people, 6 that i know of in particular including my dog twin kel but i started that myself. they have been able to keep the secrets of the board and this particular individual. so i want to thank all of them for their loyalty and support to the museum and which i very much appreciate. we have an outstanding group of trustees and their love for this institution is as astounding but rightfully deserved. thanks to all the trustees i see in this room today and i want to say how much i appreciate the staff. we have an outstanding staff at this museum. they are a ha
of rebut these attacks as best he can. >> john it sounds like the white house says this is a premother's day speech. the president will speak to mothers. preventative sefoloshas provided by obama care some of the most popular parts of this. small businesses don't know how they will make this work. >> the president has to explain it. has to get out there and try and talk about the way it will work. this is not a pretty piece of legislation. remember, how it was put together not a sleek operation, with swiss watch timing and so it's going to be bumpy and going to be ugly as it gets implemented and the best thing, the president can do try and accentuate the best parts and educate. no better voice of education than the president of the united states. >> you anticipated my question. is this badly constructive legislation? >> well all legislation is pretty ugly and this was particularly ugly. because of the way it was put together and it had to be jammed through at the end. so this is -- and it's complicated. dealing with bringing millions of new people into this insurance
. and annoy a finale john has been an educateor he has been performing at the washington, d.c. on may 9th. ladies and gentlemen, the gentleman john james. >> i have to perform two pizza lovers song and you'll never walk alone it pays contribute attribute to my family to my grandparents and daughter four generates but to the immigrants and american born. so i'm going to begin with the butterfly love song. long before shakespeare wrote this there's a famous chinese leniently who are forces to separate and die of traffic circumstances and return to life as butterflies. from that legion there's a chinese melody that originated from all the women in 1923 and that chinese melody later became the theme for the butterflies violin concerto. i honor this from china representing the generation of my grand parents who were chinese immigrants in the united states. i trofrm this in an expression of my own. >> don't confuse me. (clapping). ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ in ma ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ in (clapping) >> after my father died
. >> joining me now is john walsh, former host of "america's most wanted." john, this is really quite extraordinary, isn't it? >> piers, it's incredible. as marc klaas was talking about, jaycee dugard, who is going to be here in washington tomorrow night at the national center for missing and exploited children's hope awards, and i'm going to give her the award as a hero, she was kept in a backyard for 18 years, raped repeatedly and bore two children by her seriously demented and multiple time convicted molester and rapist, and she got back alive. and tomorrow night, she'll be here. she's been in counseling as was mentioned by marc. she has been in counseling for all this time and our recommendation at the national centers is that they don't do any media, that they get that counseling, especially if one of these women has a child by this guy. it's a terrible challenge to say i was raped, i was kept as a hostage and i fathered a child by my rapist. but this is just as marc said, this is incredible. we did these two cases, not the older lady but we did both the girls' cases on "america'
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of petraeus and had to put somebody in like john brennan to tow the line. >> poop boy aside, do you agree with michael's assessment here? what are your views? >> i think michael said it about right. if general petraeus is brought back, subpoenaed or brought back to testify, he is going to tell the truth. that is very important for the committee to do. it'squally important to get survivors, people who were engaged in the operation to testify which the administration here to for has not happened. many have been shifted so the media couldn't get them right away. i believe we have other problems with the chairman of the joint chiefs of staff and very strong secretary of defense panetta who's answers under oath were not compelling. once the dam starts to break, there will be lot of people coming forward and disssing their views. >> thank you very much. good to have you with us. >> consumer confidence hit a three-year high. stocks hit a record. >>. >> lou: mr. laffer, good to have you with us. things are coming up. roses around here and everybody is talking, they are so dour and concerned. what
in washington, d.c. >> secretary of state john kerry taking ribbing from john mccain. >> [ bleep ]ing job. >> and all that matters. >> a secret service agent caught up in the prostitution scandal tells why he deserves his job back. >> the primary reason for me to talk to you today is to make it clear we have been denied due process. >> on "cbs this morning." >> justin bieber pulled over in dubai for speeding while driving a white lamborghini. >> apparently he didn't realize there were laws in dubai making illegal for women to drive. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning norah. >> good morning, charlie. new developments out of cleveland. another story we'll begin with. >> john miller is here and we begin with the report you will only see on "cbs this morning." may be the largest bank robbery in history. a crime ring accused of stealing $45 million from financial institutions around the world. >> they weren't wearing masks or waving guns. they used computers. john miller here former fbi assistant director. what a story. >> this is a brilliant case by the u.s. secret
his story to our john miller. and david martin with a hero getting the lift he needed to take his life back. >> it's going to be a new josh himan for sure. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. ning news" wi >> pelley: good evening, the man who allegedly held three young women captive for a decade in his cleveland home will face a judge tomorrow to hear the charges against him. prosecutors announced today that ariel castro faces four counts of kidnapping, those for the three women and a child born to one of them in the home. he also faces three counts of raping the women. two of the victims rescued monday evening were reunited with their families today. this was gina dejesus. she didn't speak publicly, but the picture tells the story. there is, of course, a lot more to this, too, including what happened to the women during that missing decade of their lives. dean reynolds is in cleveland for us tonight. dean? >> reporter: scott, authorities say that over the last ten years the abducted women were allowed out of this house behind me only twice. bu
is in cleveland. one of the biggest bank heists ever didn't need a gun. john miller on how thieves got away with $45 million. repairing the heart, old hearts get new life in a medical experiment. dr. jon lapook has the story. and for the first time jessica buchanan tells how seal team six saved her after she was kidnapped by bandits for 93 days. >> i figured they were going to rape me. and then kill me. and then kill me. captioning sponsored by cbs captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening the suspect in the cleveland kidnappings could be facing the death penalty. the prosecutor said today he may add aggravated murder to the charges ariel castro is already facing. one of the victims told investigators that castro violently forced her to miscarry each of the five times he made her pregnant. castro made his first appearance in court today. the judge ordered him held on $8 million bond. dean reynolds was in the courtroom. >> reporter: with his eyes on the floor and his hands in cuffs, the disheveled defendant listened as prosecutor br
. cash in looking out for your best interest right now. i am eric boling, welcome to cashing in . john and tracey are in the studio and joining us is president obama's former top economic advisor in the boot school of business mr. austin goldsbee. first. democratic senator mabaccus said the healthcare law could be headed for a train wreck. >> unless we implement it properly it is a train wreck. i agree. >> we are not spending enough money to implement it properly. >> yes. we have the menu, but we don't have way to get to the menu. >> start with that. that is chalk full of taxs and fees to pay for it. and that spending more money and taxings. and it is a train wreck. doctors leaving the practice and insurance premiums going up and hours cut at work and that is it the result of central planning. that leads to the destruction of valuings. for the president to say it is it a bump and glitch. it is it people's lives and money talking about . why it is domed from the start. >> that is for president obama and economic guru in the university of the chicago. austin, what about it. a 2.3 medical
a moment. we want to bring in cnn's john zarrella covering this from miami. walk us through leading up to this moment, what's going to happen as they start this emergency space walk as they call it. >> reporter: sure, they're a little bit behind schedule, had a little more difficulty getting suited up and getting into the outer portion where they are now but as you mentioned they should be out momentarily. what happened was about 48 hours ago the crew began to notice flakes, white flakes coming out of a section of the international space station. so they fairly quickly identified that it was ammonia leaking out, and ammonia is used to cool the space station. space station generates a lot of heat. ammonia absorbs the heat and it's pumped out of the space station. now give the viewers a look at what we're talking about here. the astronauts will traverse out here along this truss, the backbone of the station and in this area, right around where all of these solar arrays are, there's a pump out here, these are the radiators that take the heat and pull it off and send it out into space, and
. jenny's friend survived. she called in john that told john that just before the fire broke out smoke poured in from the cabin. >> she wasn't able to pull her out before the car was engulfed in flames. >> reporter: he had to tell his daughter the next day. >> i thought she going to it when i say it. >> reporter: in an instant that almost perfect life that he had is gone, replaced by the sadness of watching his children grow up without will mother and the sight of his two year old son so hard to reach her. we have we have to call mommy. >> reporter: all of the women in that limo had worked or were working at the fruitville health center in oakland. john says they had regular get togethers and the husbands and the children all knew each other well. reporting live, i'm alan wang. >> the 47 year old wife and mother of two was from san lorenzo. relatives gathered at the family home to pray. the young cousins called anna mama because she was like a second mother to them. >> always being really sweet and very loving. very supportive. like family. and just always there. >> anna leaves behind
that aren't being recognized today and i want to give a south out to john cat he and officer david sand volunteer of the police department because they are doing prefix work because they know, they know along with our police chief and all the others that if we prevent people from getting injured if we can get them into lifestyles that are safer, we will be that much more successful as a city and they are doing that with gang prevention and motivation and aspiration for the youth getting them jobs as officers in a capacity outside of their uniform that is a wonderful thing. were the to give a shout out to doctor row chair oh, vickier. [spelling?] yes, she is a hero because, she is also trying too make sure that the none-violate lifestyle is taught when people visit the hospital can they get some injury prevention vice and making that are we can prevent those injury and is then of course, there are these culturally competent staff that we have at the hospital through barbara garcia's leadership and the whole commission to make sure that we have competent support, that talk with the pati
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